22 July 2014

Court Rules Against a Lying Transgender

CBU Lancers
The tide has slowly turned in favor of straight people who don’t want to have anything to do with gays, lesbians, bisexuals and transgender (LGBT). From the lower courts to the Supreme Court, Americans have slowly realized that the small minority should not dictate what the majority should and should not do.

The latest triumph came from a trial court in California which gave a favourable ruling to the California Baptist University (CBU) after a transgender student, Domaine Javier, sued because the school expelled him for fraud after discovering that he had applied as a female.

Javier, 27, was a nursing student at the private Southern Baptist school in the Inland Empire city of Riverside filed a US$ 500,000 lawsuit after the school found out he was lying about personal information in order to selfishly get what he wants. He was discovered to have submitted a document stating that he is a ‘female’ when in fact, he is a biological male.

The school won in 4 out of five counts, The Christian Post reports. And the school officials were very much satisfied that they were vindicated and spared from malicious and self-serving charges.

“CBU is pleased that the court recognized that California Baptist University is a private Christian university and is not a business establishment under the Unruh Act,” James McDonald, a lawyer for the school, told The Press-Enterprise. “The court also ruled that the plaintiff did not have a valid breach-of-contract claim.”

Javier’s expulsion came in August 2011 after he shrewdly decided to appear on an episode of the MTV documentary series “True Life.” The episode featured the demands of transgender people and how they don’t tolerate the behavior of religious and straight people.

The only count that Javier won was the policy that seeks to expel him from areas that are open to the general public. Javier and his lawyer were glad that they won that one because they became a little richer after he was awarded US$ 4,000 for the slight, while the lawyer, Paul Southwick, received his attorney fees.